BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Miner Aug 14, 1897

Item Metadata


JSON: gfminer-1.0081785.json
JSON-LD: gfminer-1.0081785-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): gfminer-1.0081785-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: gfminer-1.0081785-rdf.json
Turtle: gfminer-1.0081785-turtle.txt
N-Triples: gfminer-1.0081785-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: gfminer-1.0081785-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array '--/
SECOND   YEAR.--NO.   66.
GRAND  FORKS, B-   C,  SATURDAY,   Al (U'ST   14, 1897.
TRICE  FIVE  ( i-N rs.
W. H. Covert's Place af the
Trees and Bushes Bent to tuo Grouod
Under the Weight of Their Fro-
duot.-The Rosmlt of
Harl Work,
Aa a rule 09 out of ovory 100 persons
,vho aro turning their attontion to Bri
fish Columbia looking for investments,
fire in search of an "iron-cap" or "frco-
miiling proposition," and never stop for
k moment to consider that if tho same
amount of energy and half of tho capi-
fnl which IS being expanded in looking
[or the "precious motals," that aro beyond a doubt buried in the hills around
(iiund Forks, had been used in developing tho agricultural poisiblities of
brand Prairie, tho tido of piosperity
would bo much greater than at present.
Che fight of all manner of fruit, vegetables and corals growing in ouch a prolific stato that treos from threo to four
years growth aro bo heavily loaded with
fruit that its necessary to put props under the limbs to assist them to stand
iip undor tho burden of thoir load, to
pen acres of tho linest, hicious borrios of
very vtirioty Imaginable growing and the
bushes loaded to thu ground with fruit,
vegetables that have no equals in the
tropical climate, fields of grain thai
jdar far above a man's head, is a scone
(hat has a tendency to make ono realize
lhat nature hao done its share in as-
fisting to make this ono of tho most
favored localities for the habitation of
pan, and tbat there is money to bo made
in iigricultural pursuits as woll as that
Crand Prnrio which licB on both sidor.
pf ! he Kettlo river for tt distance of about
11 miles, is composed of a tine a body
pf productive and fertile soil, that only
nerds to bo tickled to mako it produce
results equalled by no other section of
tbis great domain oC ours, und which at
no distant day io bound to stand ut the
head of tho list as an agricultural section us well as that of a mineral producing territory. Owing to the mining
pi aze whioh seems to have got such u
hold on ninth-tenths cf tho population
pf tho went, comparatively no notice has
been taken of our great agricultural
re ources and the advantage it oilers to
all those who aro willing to embrace
them. The rapid increase in the population of this Bection has oreated a mar-
i'.-A for tho products of tlio farm, which
(act alono in tho future will have a ten
tiuioy to stimulate more activity in this
line of industry, and it will not ho many
years beforo the fertile acres ot Grand
Pralre will be ownod aud tilled by hundreds instead of a fow as ie tho cuoo at
In order to moro fully demonstrate
what can be accomplished in this line,
a representative of the Mitii'it, IuhI Sun
duy, in company with his family, U. I'l.
Lambert and family, upon the invitation
of tho owner, paid a visit tu the farm of
W. H. Covert, situated six milca south*
west of Grand Forks, at the head of
tho prairie.
Mr. Covert locuted on this place In
the spring'.!! 1885,having taken it under
the pre-emption act of the province, nnii
BtandB today a living monument of what
industry and poisoverar.ee, assisted by
nature, can aooompllsfl, In tho fall ol
the samo year of tho location of the place
Mr. Covert set out tho nucleus ol his
present valuable orchard and fruit (arm,
which today iu undoubtedly the finest on
tho pruirie', and .equal to uny in the
county of Vale, it consisted of aboul
100 trees, divided among apple, peach,
poar, cherry, apricot, prune, ote., besides an ondless variety ui' small ii aits.
In order to ascertain whioh variety
would prove tho boot adapted to the
climate uud tho moot prolific two of
each of tlio well known varieties were
selected: Apples—Thompson county
King, Ben Davis, Dutchess ot Oldeu-
borg, Qravlnsteln, Newton Pippin, Blue
Pear man, Golden Pippin, .lottery's,
Baldwin, Wealthy, Yellow Transparent,
Tetopskey, Northern Spy, Wlnesap,
Snow apples, Talman Sweets and alurgti
number of other varities.
Pears—-Winter Nellio, i'l'luish Beauty, Bartlott, Sickle and Columbia,
Peaches—General (Irani, fJarly Crawford, and Early Rare Ripe.
Cherries—Early Richmond, Royal Ann
and Black Tartam and Black Republican. The list of prunes cousiotsof only
two varities the Italian and Abundance.
Of all the varities planted it was found
that not ono proved a failure und as u
result of the experiment, two years ago
Mr. Covert set out fifteen acres in orchard, eight of whloh was in prunes,
Ho has now ubout 1000 pruno trees, 100
apples, and about lOOother treos of miscellaneous truits, such as poars, peaches,
quinces, cherries, apricots, crab apples,
peach plums, etc. In tho apple orchard and bet.veen the rows of trees,
which are 25 feet apart both ways, aro to
be found long rows of small fruits consisting of strawberries, red, and
black raGpborriea, blaekborrios, gooseberries, currants of all hinds, grapes, et*:.,
all of which havo thrived and tha yield
from which has beon something wonderful. Mr. Covert ha? apple trees in
his orchards that he will bo able fo pick
IOC to 500 pounds of fruit from this season.
In the garden can bo found all varities of vegetables, such as potatoes, to*
matos, boots, turnips, beans, onions,
cucumbers, cabbage, Stowell Evergreen
corn, musk and wator melons, and in
fact everything that an epicure vege
tarian could desiro, all of which do will
and thrive with but very little care and
Nearly the entire 320 acres is so situated that it can bo irrigated by water obtained from Fourth of July croek, which
is tapped about two miles above Mr,
Covert's placo and for tho uso of which
he has obtained from, tho government
the right of the tirst use of 300 inches o!
water.   While Mr. Covert was waiting
for his fruits to maturo ho was not idle,
but kept himself busy improving other j
branches of his farm.   As a result of
his work,  ho has this year 200 acres
In grain, 160 of which is in oats that I
stands over si:: feet in  height  and so
heavy that it will average at least SO |
bushels to the aero if nut more; 10 acres j
in wheat that will mako  three tons of
hay'to tho acre* 16 acres seeded to timo- I
thy and two to alfalfa.   There is some- I
thing ovor five miles of fence, and three
miles of irrigation ditches.
We have lived, in Kansas whero corn
grows to bo 16 feet high, pumpkins six
The mon en are plannirg tor another
Mayor Manly wont  to Rossland last
Saturday morning.
Don't go by without stopping anc'1 seeing Graham', at Edward's ferry.
O. C. Luther
worit   on   some
is   doing development
of   hi3   properties   in
Ohas Cumings Residence 3 s
wjiiv   una   ruuuiiuv    vvvu
The Location* Style uf Arolihajture,
and Kothod of Furnishing All
go  to  Make  it  a
Model Home.
Brown's camp.
Assessment work has recontly  been
dono on tho N
fork  of Tass   c:
mado is said to be vory good
J. K. Johnson has boen appointed
general agent for tho Kettlo river district for tho Phoenix Firo Assurance
company of Loudon, England.
Owing to the absonce of the cily
clork from tho city, who was out on a
fishing excursion, thero was no moeting
of tho city council yostorduy.
Helen Ingraham, the eight year old
daughter of Goo. Ingraham, who was
thrown from her horse last Wednesday
evening and supposed for somo time to
bo badly injured ia now up and around
LaRuo Perrine and Dave Wooclhcacl
are doing assessment work on tho Bad
Luck and Better Times claims on Mor-
ilssy creek, ubout sis miles northeast ot
the city.
Mr. Fred Wollaston, P, L. S. Bnished
the. work of surveying the Grey Eagle
claim this week and steps will bo taken
atonce to obtain a drown grant to the
G. S. Holphroy, the Curlew merchant,
an in tho city on Monday of this woek
both furnished with all tho modern
One of tho pleasautest places in the
houso is found nt tho head of tho
stairs, which make cuch a turn that at
the fop is a ballustrade forming three
sides of a square, and enclosing a lobby
six feet or more iu width, from which
a viow of tbo stairs, lower hall und parlor is obtained.
Ono bedroom on the, lower lloor and
two on the upper aro furnished in a
style in keeping wilh tho rest of the
house, and the North half of the upper
story is left id One large unfurnished
room which can be used for a play*
room or storage purposes.
The town has a great acquisition in
the Cumings' rosi'lonco, Mr. and Mrs.
Cumings are to b& 'congratulated  upon
It Wa
the good tasto displayed  in  iitting
their homo.
feet through, watermelons so largo that ! i£e was accompanied by his sister, ol
they tipped the scales at 300 pounds, I Mt. Pleasant, Ky., who is paying him ar.
potatoes that filled a half bushel mea
sure, turnips that had to bo dug with a
slump puller, and it was nocessary to
move the fence overy year to keep the
wheat and oats, which grow so thick,
inside ot tho field, but wo must confess
that in all of our experience in thai
glorious stato as a promulgator of its
advantages as an agricultural section,
we never witnessed anything that would
quite compare with what v.e saw on Mr.
I'ovort's placo.
Ono of tho many features that is deserving of mention is tho manner in
which everything is cared for. In thi
orchard and garden woods aro not to be
found and everything about tho place
goes to show that Mr. Covert has not
spent any timo hanging around the
"corner grocory" but has been working
Into and early ovor since ho took possession of tho place, and as a result has
built a homo for himself and faimily that
ho may well be proud of.
Mr. Covert has tho material on the
ground for a handsome residence which
ho expects lo have completed in timo for
occupancy by fall. It is to bo 10x10.
two stories and of modorn architecture,
and will bo provided with bath rooms,
•Insets, boated by hot air and whon finished will bo a model of convonionoo ar
well as comfort.
extended visit.
The residence of Chae. Cumings, on
tbc ea<-t sido of tho North Fork, has
boon completed and io now furnished
ready for occuprnoy. Tho residence
and its contents aro modeh of beauty
and convenience and would grace a
city a hundred times th& size of Grand
Forks. Indeed, in stepping iuto the
new home, ono seem*.' to bo in au entirely different social life, and it is only
upon departing that tho roality of life
iu a rugged and growing mining town
is ag-iin felt.
Tho reoidenco stands immediately on
i the bank of tho North Fork, and
1 through   tho   heat   of   summer   coo!
Ono ot the inoBt pleasant place to stop I ■jreez-;g {rotp tho stream blow in  at the
in thio oeclion of tho country is at Mrs
Grahams,   at Eclwa: d's   Ferry,   whon
good meals, good beds, and first clnsi
windows, whilo tho stream  io an  over
changing but ever refreshing foast for
be found, j tho oyes, with its scintllating ripples re-
| fleeting back tho bloc   sky and flaky
cloud combinod  with  a  kaiaidascopic
man of Spokane and one of  the owners j -,0**ect*cm   of   various colored   pebbles
uf the Black Tail property,  in   Eureka
accommodations can always
at reasonable price's.
D. W
prominent mining
in Artistic Success ra
The concert givon last Tuesday evening for the benefit of the Presbyterian
church was a most decided success ar
tisticallj, and while not so successful
financially as might have beon desired
still a neat sum was netted und turned
over the church.
Tho affair was arranged and supervised by Miss Alico May Harrab ono oi
the leading vocalists and musicians of
8] okane, who very kindly tendered her
services to assist the church.
Those who 'ailed to attend certainly
niiasod a raio treat as nothing of so high
a standard of excellence has ever bcforS
''"   been given la Iho city,
Miss Harrah was in excellent voice
and sang superbly, particularly in the
"Cuckoo Song." Each of her selection?
was ontusittHiically encored and her-
second numbers were well chosen. Mrs*
B.C., for the weeK ending |jjahl   play6d) jf   poss'*bl0i bottej.  tha„
i ver, the beautiful singing tono of tho
vioiiti being brought out to an unusual
degree, She w'as forced to respond to
two encores, Mrs. Bergen's piano solos
wero excellent and displayed a most
sympathetic touch and Splen lid execution to good advantage. Mrs. Shanhol-
zer's solo was well rendered and took
wilh the audience, an encore being do-
manded, LaRuo Perrine was in good
j voice and his solo, "Thursday," was well
j received, his second number being evert
better than the, tirst,
The closing duet by Miss Harrab. aud
Mrs. Shanholzer was a perfect blending
i of two rare voiced and a fitting closo to
: a delightful oiiterlair.ir.ent.
Following is the program in full,
and bouklors that glimmer through the
clear water and seem to danco with
glee boueatb the merry wavelets, It is
an ideal location for a home.
The residence is built on a modem
plan, with all tho improvements tending toward tho comfort and convenience
of ils occupants, A wide veranda runs
across tho entire front and part way
around each sido, while in lho  roar, on
An Average  Daily   Attendance   of
Twenty-Five for the Week.
The public school of theeity opened
lust Monday morning, in the Kerr building on Bridge street, where it will be continued until such timo as tho now school
houso is completed.
Tho average daily attendance for tht
wook has been 23 and in all probability
this number will bo largely increased
when tho weather becomes cooler and
better school accommodations havo been
School inspector Burns visited the
lohool on Tuesday last and expressed
himself well pleased with tho management of the samo.
At preaont the average ago of tliose
attending is under 12 yours and they
are very woll behaved for children of
thai ago.
Upon the completion of tho now school
building, tho trustees should follow the
guild example that is being sot in a number of school districts in this section,
regarding tho enforcing of that portion
of the school law requiring that all
children between tliu ago of 6 and 16
years residing in tho district attend
sohool at least 8 months of every school
year. At present thoro aro betweoii 70
and 80 children in Grand Forks ot
sohool age and only 25 of thorn aro attending school, Jt this section ot the
luw is strictly enforced this district will
be entitled to another teacher, who
should be a principal for the moro advanced scholars,
According to the practice of the educational department of the provinco
when a sohool has an avorago attendance of 45 it is entitled to two teachers,', Pf
fo tho sooner that a "rouud-up" i3 made
tho quicker our school will becomo a
graded o.-.e and another teacher employed.
camp passed through the city  ou Mon-
lay on his way tj Spokane.
Geo. W. House of Bossburg, Wash,,
hns just finished doing tho asser-smonl
.vurk oh his property known as the
[Hack Tail, whicli joins the Jeannie May.
Mr. House left this morning for Iranii
.veil pleased with tho result of his iabur.
G. Oscar Nelson of Spolcane, was a
passenger on Thursday's stago from thi
lower country having cumc here as a^ent ,
fur the Eastern Star Gold Mining com i the North whero tho sun never touches,
pany to let the contract for doing the j is ;l large porch, largo enough for an
assessment work on two properties own ; M.di° dwe)|in'g in a mining town, en-
ed by this company in   Summit camp.    ,      ,      ,, ., ,     ■ „   ♦,„   ,.„
'     J L     closed on three sides and  with tho  se-
W.B.McKenzie representing Mitch* j 001Kl gt       o[ tho bui|ding extending
ell, Lewis   and   btaver   Co.,   Spokane,!
Wash., spent a day ot* t.vo iu tho Forks j ovor !**
this woek looking after the interest of'
his firm.   Whilo Mr. McKenzio is a Britisher birn, this   is   the  first   time   in
twenty-five years that he has beon on
British Eoil.
W. C. McDougall who is putting in ;,
gold saving plant on tho Eighteen Karat placer gioup bus completed a 000
foot ditch and also a mammoth wing
dam and expects to bo ready to run the
pay dirt through tho machine by the
first of   next  week.     Since   work  hai
Entering the front door, ono is ushered into a spacious hallway, with stairs
to tbo right, and to tho left a double
doorway hung with rich portiere- connecting with the parlor. The goneral
effect of paper, tapestry aud carpets in
hallway and parlor is a velvyety maroon,
broken by enough ot a variety to enhance the attractiveness of this restful
color.   Heavily upholstered chairs and
lie, oul i.i* tbe ",,.',itiniis certificates oi work
transfers, etc.,recorded at the Mining Ri corder's
oflice, Qrand Porta
AugustWth, 1897:
August 1—rininet, Christina Inl;**-, T. Kellar.
Sailer Boy, H.U'.ly creek. Julie Holms.
August .y-Hit or Miss, MoRea creek, E. E, Burr
Copper Farm, Mcltea creek, Joljn Hamill.
Harrow, Stephen Taylor, ot al.
dnelpli, MoRea creek, M, W, Burr.
August o—Wide  Awake,  N'orth Fork,
August T—Unii, M.'R.'h ere* k, 11. M, At
Floe, MoRea creek, Win. Limbm-!.
Ilontlier Bell, Christina lake, John H. Ilnycs.
Eureka, nud Francis K., Christina hike, H,
II, Anderson.
Dollio K., Christina lako, Jas. H. Hayes.
Bonanza, Christllio lake, 11. II. Henderson.
Thomas Grattou, Pass creek, ches. Frank,
Yellow Bird, Clirlsllna lake, L. S. Hcnrlcks.
Orango  Grove,  Brown's   camp, Thomas  I.
Oliver Twist, Btu'.vu s Damp, W. A. Pilcl'cr,
el al.
Copper Qnoon, Greenwood camp, J. Mulligan.
Aiigu6t D—First  Chanco,  North   Fork, W.  A.
Unexpected, North Fqrk, E. <■■ Cowles.
Evening Star, Welllnglpn camp, 3. K. Frazei
Brothers,McRdacreek, 8. It. Bernard.
Clifton, Wellington oamp, W. L. Germain,
Monnler, Kettle River, N, Monnier.ot al.
j    Bertonneau, Christina lake, N. Monnler, et al,
Good Luck, Christina lake, Frank Currie and
G. II. Summers.
' August 10—Humming Bird, North Fork, Henry
August 11—Fairy, McRca crook, J, Thompson.
| August l'j-Wlnnlpcg   Fraction,    Wellington
camp, John A. Crawford,
:    Virginia, atld Rod Lion,  Hardy mountain, A,
V. Davis.
!    White Bird. Hardy mountain, 51. O'Koelp.
\ August .*'-Erwin,.J. Ehlrlch, et al.
■    Walllngford, James Hamilton,
I    Bufi'alo.A. C. Sutton, nt ul.
August 7—Dumpily Fraction, Otto GrnnoRud
i      Alex.Duraphy.
|    Geneva, Otto Gruno and Alex Utimphy.
Dumphy, Qtto Gruno aud Alex Dumphy,
Amazon, J. Prlngle,
The Miida, C. Cusaek, ct nl,
August 9—Rose Bud, R. *'. Frazor,
G. Reynolds,
FIOwGently, Dcva   Parry
Miss Harrah, Mr. Perrine.
Daughter of the Eegfinent .Donizetti
Mrs. Ethel G. Dahl.
When the Heart is Young* Buck
Mis. iydiia L. Slianholzer.
Happy Lay- : Strclezki
Ml*- Uice May Darrah.
Violin .,'.;:■■ ito hy Mrs. DahL
LaFcsta \iu\,:
Mrs. E, M. Sergi a.
Estudiautlua Lacomi
>fjys Harrah, Mr, Ferr/ue.
Mrs. Eth il G  Dnlii.
Legcndl .
Cuckoo 8 ing,,
Old Black Joe.
Mis   Hurrah.
..'I  Hi
Mr. 1".
Mrs. E. M. Borgeu.
t,   \ i lorii
Miss il :•■ li,    .     Shanli
Ai com]: ulet, Mrs. ir. M. Bcri
■        :
'■ ■ .
boen started on this ground  the  whole j sofas, with  velvet and satin  cushions
;roup has been Bampled and found to i and Turkish  rugs form a furnishment
that is a surpriso aud u delight.   WorltB
< from   tho   masters  of   art  adorn   the
In lho Rossland Miner of Aug, 8th
wo find tho following:
"Mayor John Manly, who arrived
from Grand Forks last night brings the
news that tho lodgo has boon cut on the
Bodle claim at Eureka oamp on tho reservation, This proporty adjoins the
San Poil, and in owned by Mr, Manly,
Dr, Bowes and D. M. Llnnard, The
San Poll is owned by John A, Finch
and Volnoy D, Williamson and tho oro
from it runs ubout £112. Tho oro on tlio
Bodle looks exactly liko that on tho San
Poll, Mayor Manly Qeclares Eureka
will bo unothor Cripple Creok, if not
:ontain gold in paying quantities,
Work is being pushed ahead on the I
?ass crook wagon road, twelve mon bo- I
ing now employed on tho piece between
Ijimo and Pass creoks.   It is  expected
that this work will bo completed by the
.'iid  of   next week when  work will  be
continued  up  Pa3S   creek   to Summit i
camp.   The completion of this road will !
prove a great benefit for those who have j
interests in that section.
R. Penrose, assayerof Essix, England,
and J. Irwin, mining engineer uf llamp- j
shire, England, spent a couple of days
in town  last woek ou  their way from I
ilosslaud to tho Okanogan country on !
a tour of inspection.   Thoir route will
bo up tho North Fork to Pass creek,
thence to Long lako on the west sido of
tho Kottlo river, thence following Rock
ereek   to  Osoyoos  lake  and   Vernon,
thence around the main line of tho C. i
I.', R. to Rovolstoko and from thoro to
! lussland.   Mr. Arthur Milthorp of this
place  accompanied tho party as guide.
Mr. A. Leunon, a mining expert representing a Unite, Montana, syndicate
has beon in tho oity the pnst few days
looking for investments fur his company. On Tuesday, in company with
Colin Campbell, Mr. Loiinun paid a visit
to several North Fork properties, aud
also tao B. ('., Cordick, R-Bell and Swansea claims in Summit camp.   Mr. L. ox
icte to remain in this vicinity sumo-
time examining the properties in the
various camps and wherever it is pus*
sible will sccuro working bonds on properties that have a good showing. Mr.
Lennon expresses nimsolf moro than
pleased with tho general appearaoCB ot
tho mineral showing and predicts a
great future ahead ot this seotioi .
walls, and the home-like effect is
strengthened by a roomy tire-place, just
now hidden by a unique Japanese
screen, aud a woll filled library, aglance
at whioh shows that it contains the
stundard productions of fiction and
■icionco, backed by Encylopedia Brit-
tunica and other compeudiuuis of knowledge. A cigar tray, supported by an
artistio stand, inlaid with onyx, has its
place by tho fire, aud the metallic figure of a cavalier of tho sixteenth oen-
supports    tho    lamp.     Bric-a*
Red Rose, H. Collins
Advance, \\. Collin* i
The Bristol, Robt,.'
Swansea, Robt. tii''•':
August 10—Moh.*.*.*.-..
nd G. Reynolds,
bo- |
I. Miller, er al,
yo, Pasadena Consolidated Mining Company.
August 12—Meuhtuin ( hlcf, J. IV. Seal, el al.
E. S. tjrtihnjn and Janet n. Harvey.
Jus Gclluns, ot al.
"l-AN-l'l'!* i
Anindor, and Palmetto, l-jjoach, Mose
to CI1113. VanNess.
Humming Bird, 1-10 of a .■...  Int., J. W.T.
D'iiricn to Julius Ehrlch.
Solid Hold, all, II. I.. Jones loRieliard Cooper.
Kitty \Y„ 'a, \V. 1.. McKay to Wm. PHeler.
August V—Heathor   Bell,    Euroka,   Bonanza,
Dollle K„ and Francis E., J-J each, Jas,  11.
Hayes and li. H.  Anderson  to  Wm.   II.
August 9—Lady Simpson
Robert Hewitt.
August 10—Yellow  Bird,
\V. J, Penrose.
August 11—Black Prince, J
to 11. II. Carter.
Tonuoacc, uud Louisiana, % I aid     1   and
and L'iuis. Sanduor to Jas. K. Kelly.
F. :i.  1; night to
, I.. 8, Hcnrlcks to
C. Seotl iu - 11  i
August Vi—American Eaglo, %, Hugh  UcGulur
to J, T. O'Brien.
York  Will Minb for [ron  in
Venezobia, Sooth Amf.bica.
A telegraphic   diepatch   from   Faribault Minn., of Aug, 9 is as follows:
Tho Orinoco Company, owners oT a
11,000,000 aero concession in Venezuela,
has leased to J. E. Searles an J othors,
among whom is J, E, Vurk, lately an industrial promoter of Duluth, iron mines
At the Cosmos.
Main* St, G. F. Mils. Piiusi.An, PaoPnitSTRGBS,
Mr.Clark, Eureka! Mr, J. Stevens, Mr. Hull,
Spokano; lulius LeRoy Eureka; M. D. Fnnog,
J. Davidson, city; Mr. Boll, w. Hood, Bosa-
burg; J. F. Cameron, Spokane;  Perry  Lemon,
1 Ilulle; .Miles Mclilll, Halls Ferry: Mrs. M. IS.
Heed and son, SpragUO; A. W. Strong and wife,
Spokane; James Devlno, Rossland; J. 11. Fox,
IS. Archer. Greenwood' H. Ring, Thus. Kaiii'c,
Nelson. Wash.; It. Buchourc, \V. Farmer, Boss-
j land; Mis.  N. Nauckle, Toronto, Out.; James
I lialililli.il, city.
i brae adorns the mantel, somo piocei
iug of choice Royal   Worcester  china,
j The windows, running almost outirtly
j across the south sid3 ot tho room, are
j hung with lace curtains of ologant de-
j -ign.
The dining room, connected with a I
portier-hung double doorway, is fitted
; up with no leas degree ot  tasto,   The :
! west side of   tho  room   consists   of   a
largo bay window which projects nearly
j ovor tho rivor and from  which a good
view of lho city is obtained.   Tt is part.,
ot the room is furnished by  itself  with j on tho Orinoco rivor at a royalty of \:1 '..
upholstery and cushions, and must bo-1 cents a too, and with a minimum  out
come a favorilo lounging ilace.  On the
walls of the dir.ing room hang etchil gs
of   rural   scenery, . groups   of   game
etc., and on three sides ot the room are
sideboards   for tho reception of table
wear aud linen. A huge cut-glass punch
bowl udorns tho table, and on the sideboards are silver water servicos, chafing dish etc. Ono of tho must elegant articles of furniture in the room  ia
a threo cornered Oliiua  closot,  fronted
with a door of  heavy  oval  plato glass.
The closet is  well   tilled   with   choice
Japanese aiW olhor sets of china,  and
glassware.   Buck of lho dining   room
aro   tho   kitcheu   and   "help's   rocm," i Canada independent.'
Negotiations Now Pending  for
other Q -..nik for 8250 AsiqE.
Last .Sunday afternoon a  I irge
tigencio  of Qrand   Fork3 sports,
admirers of thai game of all games,
ball, wont to Nelson to witness tho game
bstween   tho   Nelson   and   * .'i*. euwooil
nines, which was pronounced by  those
who witnessed it to bo the  most  hotly
contested  baseball game of the sei
aud resulted in def at  tor   the  Nelsoi*
boys   by   a    very     narrow     margin
Tho defeat of the Nelson team is attrib
uted  to  the fact that two of their former players, the Marr boys, have gong
to Greenwood and   played   with  lhat
nine.   This tact   had rather a disheart-
.•nil"! 1 ffei I  trom  the start ami until
tho last hire:;. the visitoi 1 ha I S !
Btrou ; I ■• I, but three men on bases
were brought in by Captain Price who
ale) scored himself and brought thu
BOoro up to 23-2*1 win re il -■- I when
tho gan;;: 0I0SI d,
'lho positions of the Nolson players
thi mgh mo ; ; thi :ame were a [ ■!
' • n Ci le 0; Berl Cam] bo p.* Vua
Ci I . Lb.| Mi Do iald,2b : - Wil ion
lib.; Jn--. Boswell, ss.j Fred Clyde, li'.|
Harry Donongh, ef.,* Tom C'apsie, rf.j
J. (.'. Price, captain,
ArraDgoments aro now being mado
for s return jj im al ■- ■ ■ pei 1 le, and
ih ■ Nelsou boys feel sure thoy can win
next time,
A i-Nservatlon :■>.;•.-.
■ ale  oi thn 1 pi ip ctii 1 on La-
put of 500,000 tons. Tho mines are
very rich, and the leasee-) stato they will
mine 3,000,000 tuns a year in a shoit
timo. The Orinoco Company i.s a Fari-
bault coiporation.
Mr. York will   be  remenborod   by  a
number of our citizens by reason of a
visit which he paid this cily last year'
for   the   purpose   of  visiting  Volcanic
mountain,   He expressed himself at tho
time ho being of the opinion that tho ; paid down, ono third in three and tho
Volcanic would be tho greatest mine iu balance |n sjx monihr.. The purchase
the world upon one condition, and that  „„■  , _„„ ,,,,,,-,,,    .,,, ,
was whether tha oro would pay for Pr'oe w'lfl ?0'000' lhc Purchasers are
working, 't0 'f(?cP ■'• 'orco '^ lm'n u- wo,,|t continu-
"Jf a profit of 81.00 per ten  on  this  ously on the  property   until  the  linal
orecojldbo mado" ho Baid, '.'here is  payment on the bond is made,
enough wealth in Volcanic mountain to
mako every  man,  woman  and child in
The !
Flour mountain, on tha revorsation, ,1
reported this week, Tho deal was negotiated by O. C. Luther, former owner
of tl 0 claims, which are the Comet
Seattle and Ivanhoe. and tlie purchaser1
being a Chicago syndicate.
Tho termsof the salo are such  that
ono  third ot   lhe purchase   price   was
Be sure and stop at Edwards' ferry ior go.
meals and clean ned.
'Iiie M:Ni:r. is published on .--at,inlay und will
mailed to Subscriber on payment of Two
Dollars a year.
Displayed Advertisements $2 an Inch per
I'-onth. A liberal discount allowed on long
Transient Advertisements 20 cents a line lirst
lnborti..h and in cents a line for each additional
Local or reading matter notices 25 rents each
Job Printing at Fair rates. All accounts bu
Job work uud advertising payable on tlie lirst ol
fcaeh monlh. F. II. M< C..i*ti*i* & Son.
In tho ordinary courso of ovonts the
bcxt sitting of the Provincial Assembly
should bo the last of tho present legislature, and thero is no reason tu doubt but
that tho Provincial Government will
carry cut itfl e pi eesed intent of Intoduc-
\pg a redistribution bill. Evon if the
Government had expressed no intentions
at all in tbe matter it is evident that
the remarkable development which tho
Province has undergone during tho past
three years and tho groat increase of
population which has lakou placo, especially in the southern portion would
render a redistribution bill a positive
In such a bill the claims of East Vale
to an additional representative cannot
bo ignored. Even at the election of 1894
and before settlement had made any
headway at all in tho southern part of
lhe Riding, East Vale, polled double
the number Qof votos for its ono
member that ut least six other constituencies polled in the same election, l'i
fact tho voting population of tho riding
was only exceeded and that by Insignfi.
cant figures by the cities of New Westminister, Vancouver, Victoria and the
Delta. Tbe exact figures are New Westminister 1109 tor one member, Vancouver 1203 for each of its 3 members, Victoria 15119 for each of its four members,
and the Delta 11IJ0 for its one member.
East Vales vote iu tho some election was
1052 for one mombcr."'
Since that timo tho entire southern
portion of Yale has become comparatively well populated, Midway, McKinney, Fairview, Osoyoos, Anaconda.
Greenwood City, Carson, 'Irand Forks
and CascadeCity have become the thriving center of both a resident, suburban
mining and agricultural population,
The voting population from Pentieton Eouth is nor,- at hast as largo as
North Victoria or Esi;uimalts was in
1891. But when wo consider tho largo
non-voting population which has to be
considered in additioii and tho interests
of which are no less important than
,those of lho voting population, we may
safelv assume that tbo government will
need very little assistance in coming to
the conclusion that the country from
SycamouB to the International Boundary is inadequately represented by a
single member,
In former issues of tho Miner an endeavor has been mado to point out
the necessity of dividing the county
of Yalo into a uorth and south riding,
From a careful study of the question it
is plain to bo Been that all that territory this sido south of Pentieton should
compose tho south riding and that on
tho other sido tho north riding. At
present all business pertaining to
land, such as the taking up and tiio
filing ot pre-emptions must be done
through lhe government agent at Vernon; and although lhat official, Mi.
Leonard No'rris, is an exceptionally
painstaking and prompt official, his tor
ritory is so extensive that It is impossible for him to become thoroughly acquainted with tho requirements of
all parts of tho county, Again, there
uro matters arising here daily that require the personal atte ntion of a government agent, as woll as tho other county
officials. Those and many other reasons
can bo given why the county should
be divided.
Tins action of thc city council iu providing a free convoy for all freight consigned to reservation points should meet
with oommendation from ovory citizen,
fciince the wagon road has been completed from Wilber to Eureka the representatives of the Washington Central railroad, in Spokauo, huvo been using the fact that a S5.00 convoy feo was
expected from overy porson who made a
shipment of goods to reservation points,
as a club to turn freight and travol over
their lino. Now tbat tho club has boon
broken by the action of tho city council in furnishing a free convoy, there is
no doubt but that tho bulk cf travel
will continue to go this way, as the
transportation facilities are much more
comfortable and rapid, than via the
Washington Central route.
Great surprise is being expreBeed by
our cousins across tho line over the fact
''that there aro othor pobblos on tho
beach," and if they want to hold tUe
trade of tho country something has to
be done besides sitting down and crying ovor tho disappointing railway-
news. The furnishing of a freo convoy
Us the first invitation that has boon  ex
tended for many a day towards offering
inducements for travel to come this
way. if this action had been takon a
year ago there would not have been so
much talk of building a road from Marcus to Eureka. Thero are a groat many
other things that can be done toward
altiacting trado this way and it is to be
hoped that good work will not bo stopped at its beginning.
There is uo question but that ocon-
omy is all right in tho management of
tho affairs of either a city or private individual but in either event thero is no
occasion foj splitting hairs. What we
want in Grand Forks is a good business
administration. She wants the work,
necossary to bo done, to bo dono at
onco, with fair and reasonable prices
paid for what she gets, let 4t bo labor
or material. A good adequate sewer-'
age Bystem is needed badly and that at
onco. oho should own her own water
and light plant and it should bo built
as soon a3 possible. Let ail these
things be done in a business like way,
not like tho grading of Bridge street,
and tho people will bo satisfied.
A WOMAN named Mrs. Omier was in
jail at Ottawa, charged with killing her
husband. An order camo for her release from jail and she refused to go.
Well, she had a right to hor own choice
iit the matter, but we venture the opinion lhat no man would refuse to leave
jail. Woman, however, aro more used
to being confined, anil this prodably accounts for her determination,
Mr. O. S. Dennis has beon appoitited
Gold Commissioner in Nelson; vice
Capt. Fitzstubbs resigned—Tho appointment gives general  satisfaction,
Rents a Pack Outfit and Fails to
Make the Proper Return,
W. T. Wren, a livery man from Rossland, arrived in tho Forks last Mondav
night in search of J. H. Woolery, who
was at one timo sheriff of King county
Wash, It was not because Mr. Wren
had any particular friendship for Woolery, nor did ho come as a messenger
conveying the welcoming news ot tho
death of a rich relation, who had left
all his cash to him, nor that ho was the
lucky holder ot a Chinese lottery ticket
but an ontirely different mission. .According to Mr Wren's story Woolery
had formed too strong an attachment
for threo of his horsos—ho does not ac-
cus that gontloman of stealing hiB
four-dollar cayuses, but merely appro-
oriating them to his own uso.
It appears about six or eight weeks
ago when the ox-sheriff was on his way
from tho Slocan country to the reservation, that bo rented from Wren, who
was then running a livery barn at
Northport, a pack outfit consioting of
three horses and the necessary paraphernalia to comprise a complete prospecting layout, for the period of one
week. Since that time nothing had
been heard of him except that, ono of
the horses had diod and Woolory had
sjld one, and becoming alarmed concerning tho return of his property had
traced that gentleman to this city,
J where it was ascertained that ho was at
present at Eureka on the reservation,
for which place the irate livery man
left oarly Tuesday morning swearing vengeance and declaring that he
would have tho return of his property
or there would be trouble.
Tin- Boundary Creek Times Thinks
It Has a Kick CoMino.
Everything is not smooth in tho Postal service at Greenwood, according to
tlio last iseuo of the Boundary Creek
rimes, which makes its kick as follows:
"For several months past there have
been mistakes made in tho distribution
of mail at the Pentieton office or at one
of ,tho distributing post-offices to the
north. Mails which Bhould bo in the
Greenwood bag aro placed in tho Grand
Forks bag, aud consequently they art-
forwarded to the latter point. The result is that business men of Greenwood
are often at an inconvenience and losi-
becauso they do not receive important
letters .until they aro returned from
Grand Forks. We aro well awaro that
there iB a largo amount, of mail to be
distributed from tho Pentieton office,
hut tho government should provido the
postmaster with sufficient assistants to
ensure a moro careful distribution of
mail end jreveht so many errors, It
is bad enough to have i"ails only throe
times a woek from Pentieton, without
tho additional vexation of finding that
important letters havo beon takon to
Grand Forks and necessarily kept
there a day beforo boing returned to
In relation to the same subject the
Times hither says:
"Aftor considerable agitation and
grumbling on the part of tho inhabitants of Kootenay the Postmaster-General has authorized tbe conveyance of
mails daily botweon Revelstoke and
Trail and other Kootenay points. Now
if the Honorable Mr, Muloch would
authorize tho conveyance .pf mails
daily between Pentieton and Boundary
croek points, the residents here would
fully appreciate the service. If that is
impossible this summer, it would not be
a difficult matter to arrange the conveyance of mails daily to and from Grand
Forks. There is now a daily stage on
this route and the extra expotiBO should
not prove a barrier, Thoro is already a
daily mail from Marcus to Grand Forks
and there is no good reason why this
service Bhould not be extended to Greenwood,
W. B. Aris Says That One Will be
Built Here.
In an interview in the Spokaue
Chronicle relativo to building a telephone lino into this section, W. B. Aris,
manager of tho line, recently said;
"Tho enterprise has exceeded be/ond
our expectations. We are now preparing to construct an extention or branch
into Grand Forks, B. C. The route has
beon surveyed and the work will bogin
at once, Thc line will branch off from
our present line at Bossburg and will
follow vory nearly tho stago until reaching the international boundary. .There
we connect with tho British Columbia
Telephone company, which carries the
line into Grand Forks, Greenwood and
Midway, Wo are also preparing to put
our wireB into Buroka, but. have not determined whether to run the lino from
Kettle Falls up tho Kettlo river or to
branch down acioss tho boundaiy line
from Grand Forks."
When in need of anything ih tho line
of job work do not forgot that The
Miner can supply you at the lowest
possible price for good work.   _^
A New Eldorado.
"Everything is Klondike. Everybody
is for Klondike Tho laot Alaska bound
vessel was weighted down with passengers and freight for the Yukon districts,
and everything that will carry is tp-'be
weighed to tho waters edge for weeks tq
come. And all the excitement'-isTor
gold—the greatest gold excitement tne
world has known. Even California in
the '19 days was not so fascinating as
he long and tiresome journey to Klondike, with tho inumeraUo hardships
incident to it, with its prospective marvelous wealth. But it eyer was as it is.
Men aro willihg to risk life itself for the
possession of gold, though their individual clianco of possing any very large
amount of it may be less than one in a
thousand* and their chance of returning
in less than destitute circumstances is
not ono It) a hundred, Persons who are
adventurously inclined and havo nothing to lose, and who are willing to endure any hardships, may go Alaska-
ward, but those who cannot afford to
risk should not think of it. It will be
only a few months before the returning
vessels will be bringing back crowds of
gold* seekers who have neither gold nor
the wherewith to purchase tbod,—Sllverton Silvertdnian.
— '?'"&
Liberals Meitl
Tbo regular bi-monthly meeting of
the Liberal association of Grand Forks
and vicinity met in the Miner office
last Monday evening; Among the
other matters attended to at the meeting was the appointing of James Kerr,
J. P. a second vice president of the association. After a general discussion of
tho political situation some half a dozen
new names were added to tho roll of the
association and the meeting adjourned
till Monday evening the 23rd last.
Recent arrivals from Eureka report
that some of tho Grand Forks citizens
who pulled up stakes and went to that
place, to engage in businoss" are not
meeting with the succesB that they anticipated. In fact they find that the
nickels and dimes are not rolling in
there with any more rapidity than they
did in the Forks, and almost evefy line
of business is greatly over done.
Right Vou Are.
The Tacoma Ledger says that Canada only owns a small portion of the
Vukongold fioldo. Then why, in the
name of common sense, do not American citizens go and develop tho mines
which Canada does not control; and
stop making an exhibition of themselves over tho Canadian customs and
mining laws?—Victoria Colonist.
Freighters ulid travelers will always find th
best of accommodations at Edwards' ferry,
Dealer  in
Pine pinery,
Riverside Ave*   Grand Forks.
ANly-law for levying und collecting license fees
from certain traders, and to regulate nnd
.. govern certain traaes.
1. It shall be lawful for the council, from
time to time to appoint an Inspector of Licenses, and by resolution define his duties and remuneration therefor.
2. Kverv house, building or premises licensed
under this by-law shall be liable to be Inspected
at all times by the Inspector of Licenses, or by
the Chief of Police, or Police Constable, duly
authorized In that tiehalf. and any person or person refusing the above officers admittance, or
preventing such Inspection, shall be liable to
the penalties of this by-law,
.jf. Bach and overy person, persons or bo*1y
Corporate, using or following the several trades,
occupations) professions, or business set forth
iu the schedule hereunto annexed, and particularly described herein, shall take out a periodical license for such period as in said schedule
set forth, paying therefor, such periodical sums
as is therein specified, which said sum shall in all
cases be paid in advance, as specified in this bylaw.
i. Any person or persons, who simll carry on,
use, practice or exercise any trade, occupation,
profession or business in the said schedule, described or named, without first taking out and
had granted to him, or her the necessary license
in that behalf, shall for each offense be liable to
the penalties of this by-law.
6. No person, persons or body corporate, shall
own within the City of Grand Korks any cal),
carriage or omnibus, or other vehicle for the conveyance of passengers for hire from one place
to another within the city, or own any trunk.
dray, cart, wagon or other vehicle used in the
transportation of goods, wares or merchandise,
or other article or thing, from plnce to place
within the city for hire, or keep teams for work
of any-kind of hire, in the said city without
having lirst obtained a license to do so. No person holding four licenses under this section
shall be liable at the same time to take out or
pay for a license in respect Lo the livery stable
at which his vehicle mentioned in such license
is kent,
. 6. No person, persons or body corporate shall
own nny cab, 'larriagc, or omnibus or other
vehicle for the conveyance of passengers for
hire from any place or places outside of the city
to any point within the City of Grand Forks
without having first obtained a license to do so.
7. Every description of vehicle except omi-
buses, street railway, or tramway ears, used in
the conveyance Of passengers, for hire from oue
place to another within thc city, and whether
drawn by one or more horses or other animals,
shall be'deemed a cab within the meaning of
this by-law.
8. Every owner of more than ono cab, dray
or omnibus, shall take out a license for each
cab, dray or omnibus, and each sueh vehicle shall
have in a conspicuous place thereon, and subject to the approval of the Licenso Inspector, a
number, which number shall correspond with
the number in the record or register kept by the
License Inspector.
9. The person iu whose name a lieouse is taken
out under the provisions of this by-law shall be
considered as the owner or proprietor of the vehicle or place licensed, arid shall be liable to the
penalties in this by-law contained for any breach
of the provisions thereof, whether committed
hy said owner or proprietor or by any employee
of said owner or proprietor.
10. Any person purchasing the interest of any
other person in any cab, dray or omnibus,livery,
sale, feed or exchange stable who sliall continue
the business without having obtained a transfer of such license, shall be guilty of a breach
>f this by-law, and shall, on convicliou be subject to the penalties therein provided.
11. Every owner licensed to lieep anv cab or
omnibus, shall keep the same continually clean,
the interior thereof dry, and the harness or
equipments used therewith always in good repair, aud every owner licensed to keep a livery
stable, feed or sale stables shall keep thc same
clean, and the vehicles, harness and stable
equipments lu conuection therewith Clean and
sound, and the horses Uierein proper and sufficient to do the work, and all places, vehicles,
and horses licensed to be kept under this bylaw shall be subject to the inspection of tho License inspector at all reasonable times.
l'i,' livery driver of a cab shall, when required
by any police officer, give official information
iv ith reference to the add ressot'the house or place
to which he may have driven any passengersami
any other intormation connected therewith
which may have come to his knowledge, and a
refusal of such information shall be deemed a
breach of this by-law.
13. Every driver of any cab or dray, shall
when called upon to do so, assist any police officer in tho conveyance in his cab or dray of any
persou or persons lo the common gaol, or any
police station in the city, or in the conveyance
to the hospital or elsewhere, If required, any
person who may have met with an accident, or
is III or wounded, provided such illucss is not
of an iufeclious nature; and said driver shall
be entitled to his usual fare therefor by such
persons so carried, or by the city.
14. No cab,cart, express wagon or other vehicle
kept for hire, shall stand upon or iti any street
while waiting for hire or engagement, except
upon and on such stands as may from time to
lime be appointed by the council for that purpose,
15. No person (not being a government officer
-clling by auction government propertv, or
■Uierilts officer or bailiff, selling lands, gooas, or
chatties, taken In execution or for thc satisfaction of reuts or taxes), shall sell or put up for
sale by public auction, goods, wares, merchandise, effects, or real estate or carry on the business or calling of an auctioneer within the city
without having obtuined a license so to do, and
paid the fee therefor, and every such license
shall contain the name of one person only, and
shall not he used by a partner, servant or agent
of such person so licensed.
16. No hawker; or petty chapman, or other
person who carries on ii petty trade or who goes
irom place to place to other mens houses on
foot, or with any animal bearing or draying
goods, wares, or merchandise for sale or otherwise carry goods', wares, or merchandise for
sale, other than the growth, produce, or
manufacture of the Province of British Columbia, shall exercise such calling within the eity
without having obtained a license so to do, and
paid the fpe. therefor set Out in the schedule to
this by-law,
17. Ho person either on his own behalf, or as
agent for another, or others, shall sell, solicit,
or lake orders lor the sale by retail for goods,
wares, or merchandise, to be supplied or furnished by any person or firm, doing business
outside of the city, without having first obtained
a license, and paid the fee therefor, set out in
ttio schedule to this by-law.
18. No person or persons shall for hire or pro-
lit, directly or indirectly, keep or have, iu his,
tier or there possession or on his, her or their
premises within theeity, auy pool or bllliurd
table, or havo auy such tables in any place licensed us a saloon, hotel, victualling house,
ordinary, or place of public eutertulninent, or
reson within the eity, whether such tables are
used or not, without having a license and paid
the feu therefor, set out in the schedule to this
19. No person, persons or body corporate,
except chemists or uruggists, using tho same
iu preparations of prescriptions of medical
practitioner, shall within the City of Grand
rorks sell, barter, or exchange, or in any manner whatsoever tratfic ju or with opium, In any
form whether crude or manufactured, without
having lirst obtaJued u license so to do, anu
paid the fee therefor Bet out in the schedule to
this by-law,
2'J. Eor every retail trader in the business as
a hardwuro, druge, stationery, boots aud BhooB,
or furniture merchant, the sum of $3.UU for
each six months.
21. For every second hand dealer and store,
the sum uf fjfJ.OU, for every ,*ix months.   X
'22. Eor every person other than u barrister
or solicitor, who has taken out a license to
practice as such, filling the occupation of, con-
veyancerorland agent, or both f>.lX> for every
six mouths.
23. An auctioneer who unduly makes*6 noise
in the streets by Lhe undue ringing of bells,
shall be deemed lo have committed a breach of
this by-law.
21. Auy violation or breach of auy of the
provisions of this by-law, shall subject the of-
tender, upon conviction belore the Mayor, Police Magistrate, or any Justices of the Peace
having jurisdiction within the City of Grand
Forks to a penalty not exceeding one hundred
dollars with costs. All penalties and oostB imposed under this by-law shall be recoveraDle by
Uistreas.and in case of no suinelent distress being
fouhd, imprisonment, with, or without hard labour, in the discretion of the convicting Magistrate may be imposed for the period not to exceed thirty days.
1. For every license undor sub section 5, $12.50
for every six month',,
2. For every license under sub-section six
$5.00 for everv six months.
3. For every livery stable license $15.00 for
every six months.
-L For everv person owning a paek train of
six or more animals, freight wagon, stagecoach
or omnibus, used for transporting goods for profit or hire a distance of more than ten miles
$2.60 lor every six .months.
5. For everv hawker, petty chapman or dealers licence $50.00 for everv six months, and
peddlers selling farm products of B, C. $5.00 for
every six months.
fi, For every transient trader oragents (mentioned in clause If"), $50.00 tor every six months.
7.   For every auctioneers   license  $50,00 f°r
-erv six months
S. 'For every billiard or other tabic aspersec-
tlon 17, $2.50 for every six months.
!>. For every bowling alley, or rifle gallery,
$5.00 for every six months.
10. For everv dealer in opium, crude or manufactured, other than chemist or ;druggsit in the
preparatiou of physicians prescription, $250.01)
for every six months.
11. For everv person who keeps or carries on
a public wn-li house or laundry, a sum of $5.00
Ior everv six months.
12. For every transient street fakir, or patent
medicine man,* the sum of $5.01 for the first
week, ami $25.00 per week for each week there-
after, _„ nn
13. For every barber, hairdresser, etc., $5.00
for every six months, .
11. For every contractor and builder $;>.00for
everv six months.
15.* Blacksmiths, paint shops, and printing
offices $5.00 for six months,
Reconsidered aud lluallv pas -ed this ItJth day
of July, A. I)., 1897;
TL. S.l Signed and Sealed
James A. AikmaS, City Clerk.
The above is a true copy of a by-law passed by
the Muneipal Corporation of the City of Grand
Forks, on tho  day of June 1897,   and all
persons are hereby required to take notice that
any one dcsirious"of applying to have such bylaw or any part thereof quashed, must make his
application for that purpose to the supreme
court within one mouth next after thc publication of this by-law in the British Columbia Gazette, or he will be too late to be heard in that
behalf. Jambs A. Aikman, City Clerk.
A by-law to amend thc by-law to define the con-
dititions requirements and regulations of
Licenses for the sale of spiritous.'fenucntcd,
intoxicating and other liquors in thc city of
Grand Forks,
Whereas, at tho tinie of lho incorporation of
the city of Grand Forks there existed licenses
to sell wine, beer, and spiritous liquors, aud
Whereas, by By-law No. 2 of thc said city of
Grand Forts it is provldtd that Hotel licenses
only shall be issued, and
Whereas, it was not the intention of the Municipality of the City of Grand Forks to interfere
with uny liquor licenses existing at the time of
Its incorporation
Be it therefore enacted by tho Municipality of
Grand Forks that all licenses to sell wine, beer
and spiritous liquors existing at the time of thc
incorporation of the said city of Grand Forks
shall be and remain existinglicenses upon payment of the fees fixed by By-law No. '2 bf the
by-laws of the said city.
Reconside.'ed aud finallv passed this 16th dav
of July, A. D., 1897.
[ L. S. ] Blgned and Sealed
• J. A, Aikman, City Clerk.
Theosophical Society.
WELBON BUANCH:-Meets every Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock at the residence of N.
Larson. A cordiol invitation by the society is
extended to all who are interested in thc study
of Theosophy.
Church Notice.
Presbyterian' cHuiicu-services every
Sabbath in the church at 11 a. ra, and 7:30
p- m. in thc school room at Grand Forks. Sabbath school 10:30 a. m. in tho schocl room.
At Carson weekly 3 p. in,
REV. Tiros, Paton, Pastor.
Carson Lodge I. O. O. F. No, 37.
-Li {Jt Ui J. 1 evening at 8 o'clock in their
ball at Carson, B C. A cordial invitation extended to all sojourning brethren.
D. 1). McLahh.n-, N. G.
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
Rpsidont Physician & Surgeon-
Provincial Land Surveyor,
And Civil Engineer.
Office, Midway, b. c.    .
Associate Member Canadian
Society   of Civil Engineers.
A    C. 8UTTOS,
Notary Public, Etc.,
grand forks, - - british columbia.
Provincial Land Surveyor,
Civil Engineer, Etc,
Barber Shop.
Centrally Looated.   All Work. Gauranteed to be
first-Glass iu every Keapeet.
Solicitor, Etc.,
Office, Main Stieet,    -   GRAND FORKS, B. B,
/i l, Mcdonald,
Contractor and Builder^
GRAND   FORKS,   B.   C.
Plans and specification** drtMvn, estimates furnish'.'.I on nil kimi.i.ji' 'niHaing. Work strictly
A     B. HART.
Contractors and Builders,
Oflice, Store, and Saloon Fixtures-a Specialty,
Plans aud Specifications Made and Estimates
Physician and Surgeon,
Office In Drug Store.
Boot and Shoe Shop;
Boots and shoes made to order of tho very best
material.   Repairing promptly done.
Law and Collecting Agencyi
Bath Rooms,
Manufacturer oi
Spring   Beds,   .Mattresses}
GRAND   FORKS;   B.   C.
£Sr-Saw Filing and all Kinds of Repairing.
Grand Forks ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
arid Eureka Camp;
Jinking Carson, Nelson, Curlew, Eureka and
Sans Poll three tlniBs Weekly, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
J, N, OWENS, Prop;
Spokane Falls & Northern;
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard,
Red Mountain R'ys.
The only All-rail Rpute, without changc-
of cars, between Spokane, Rossland Nelson.
Going North.                                  OolngSouthi
12:12a. m    JIAROTJS 2:2!*'
Close connections at Nelson with steamboats
for Kaslo and all Kootenay Lpke Points.
Passengers for Kettle Rlucr and  Boundary
Creek connect iit Marcus with stage daily.
JMern Pacifia
Yellowstone Park Line._->
The Fast Line,
Superior Service,
Through tickets to ull points In thc United
States and Canada.
Direct connection with the Spokane Falls iS
Northern Railway.
No. 1 West...,; i   8:25 p, m
No. 2 Eoyt ....' T'.OOa. in.
Tickets to Japan aud China via, Tacoma and
Northern Paellle Steamship Company.
For inibnriation, tinle cards, maps and tick,
ets apply to, agentB of the Spokane Falls .'
Northern aiid Its connections, or
F, t>, GIBBS, General Agent,
spokano, Wash
A.-l>. CHARLTON, A. G; P. A,      >*.
No. 266 MorrlBon St., Portland, Or.
Write for new map of KootenaV country. t
The Townsite to Be Platted, a Sawmill Coming In and a Large
Number of Properties
Being Developed.
upon their property in a ehort time.
Under the reser7Mtion lawn timber cannot be cut thereon for the purpose of
selling, but the interests of Messrs. Clark
are bo extensive in the camp as to warrant them putting in a mill for their
own use, building houses, flumes, tic.
Other claim owners can cut timbers
from their own claims and haul the logs
to the Clark mill to have them cut into
lumber, and the greatest inconvenience
of the camp at present, the scarcity of
lumber, will in a measure be abated.—
Reservation Record.
Eureka camp, that marVel of the
tninerul world, which wheb its news was
first heralded abroad created an excite-
tnont second only to that occasioned by
the placer strikes on the Klondyke, has
t-apidly passed from the prospective to
the development stage and bow begins
to present the appearance of an old established camp. The floating prospectors, whose tents for a time whitened
the hillBi have pushed on toward Toroda,
Trout and Meyers creeks; ahd points
West and north of Eureka, stimulated
in their search for wealth by the success of the Eureka locators and by reports ot similar finds in Torada and elsewhere.
But while the transient prospectors
have been striking their tenti? a population of a mote substantial type has been
accumulating, And the "city" is larger
today, and more business is being transacted than ever in its short blit eventful career,
So miiclx.has Heeri said and written
regarding Eureka that it seetiis like repeating history to go into details In describing it< it sooths that everyone
must have a goodidettof, the damp from
the descriptions of it lhat Have been
written, but no one ban fully appreciate
He importance Without paying it a visit
and looking over the immense mineral
deposits which have made Eureka so
justly famous.
,  Since it has becoiiio established beyond a doubt that the dikes of quartz
carry gold in paying d ijantltiefl and that
the value not only continues but gr.*>ws
greater with depth, extensive development work will be pushed oh all the
claims through which runs any one of
the great parallel leads.   On a number
of claims work is progressing with all
the  men employed Who can be used,
.The tvpq, qlaiajs upOn which the most
development work h*»s been done are
Republic and Lone Pine.    These are
both working three shifts, and on both
tunnels are being driven no that these
.properties escape the annoyance from
water with which those who are sicking
shafts have to contend, and which has
Recently caused suspension of work on
the Black* .Tail and .Sun JPo.il*.    The
(DwnerB.pf thtjse.claltjje, however, will put
.in-pumping machinery as poos as plants
.can be secured and^thp work of,develop-,
king the property will proceed with renewed energy. ... j
-   On the Bodie, the south extension of
•the San Poil, the lead was struck last
week in the shaft at a depth of 18 feet.
,Hoisting  apparatus has  been put in
place and work on the shaft will be continued.   The work is being, done on thei
.northern boundary line  of the claim,
■near the summit of the hill  where the
croppings appear.   There is no doubt
"that the lead runs completely through!
.the claim though it is covered with drift!
to a depth bi twenty feet or mote,
V  There are. about 100 men employed on
'the Eureka properties and in addition
to these; quite a number are developing
iheir own properties.   Practically every
<busineflB ami profession is represented,
and all the merchants appear to be doing a good business.   Buildings continue going up, and many of them are of
a substantial order that speaks ot a determination on the part of theit owners
fo winter. .*. Many  pf . the. tents'   and
"shake" structures *now doing service
'for stores,.lodging houses, &c, will be
replaced by substantial buildings before,
ihe advent of cold weather.    Ode reason why bo many temporary [quarters
br*. new befog lieed is ttiat the townsite
is not in position to be placed on sale,
and the business men do not yet know
in what part ot the camp they will per 1
tnanently locate, and until this question
•1b definitely-, settled they will not put up
permanent buildlrigB.- *.
The Hilo, Rosa, Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday claims will be platted .by the
Clark brothers of bpokane, into atown-
site as sobft as patents can be obtained,
whioh'will probably be in the course of
tWo' or' three months.   These claims lie
considerable lower than   tjhq  present
i5'Smt>,\'8na on mucli more level groiind.
The location", of  the  present-. Camp is
-seamed with gullye and grassy  ridges
over which and thr&iigh the tents and
houses are scattered promiscuously, and
connected   with  a  net work of trails.
The camp is a model of good order, dis-1
turbances of tiny kind being unknown,'
and its inhabitants retiring with the
bun. The exclusion of intoxicantc irom J
the .reservation by the United States
laW, effectually prevents carousing and
The Clark bfotho'rs havo purchased
** saw tail! which will be in Operation
Visits our schools.
Inspector Burns off Victoria, on his
Annual Took op Inspection.
William Burns, B, A., of Victoria,
one of the four school inspectors of tbe
province, was an arrival in tho city last
Monday, from Cascade City where he
had been arranging for the establishing
of a school in that thriving little burg,
inspector Burns is on one of his regular touts Of inspection of the schools of
the province and visits to this section,
he expressed great surprise at the
growth it had made and gave it aa his
opinion that the neit twelve months
would see the population of this district more than doubled. Mr. Burns
spent Tuesday in inspecting our school
here as Well as the Grand Prairie and
expressed himself more than pleased
with the teachers and general management of these educational institutions,
and after taking a general survey of tho
city and surrounding country left for
Greenwood Via Wednesday, morning's
During Inspector Burns short stay in
Grand Forks he made may friends
by hiB genial ahd frank manner and
on taking leave of the city spoko in flattering terpis df the general appearance
of the Forks, saying: "You have a
beautiful Bite foi' ?. City here ahd a very
fair commencement toward ..building
one of the biggest towns in the Kettle
River Valley."
In conversation with a representative
of the Miner, Mr. B'ur.hs stated that he
telt    confident   that  within  the  next
twelve  mOnths  a  railway  would   be
built froni Pentieton to  Grand Forks',
or as far as  Midway   anyway;  as the
time had arrived when the wholesale
merchants of the cost cities  had awakened to the importance of securing the
trade of this section',, which feat cannot
be   accomplished    without    adequate
transportation facilities, and it was evident that development of the country
had reached such a Btage that would
furnish sufficient tonnage to a railway,
In speaking  of  the  growth  Of  the
school   system   of   the   province   Mr
Burns said that it had been greatly enhanced during the,laBt twelve months
and that in many towns, where everything Seemed to be at a stand still, the
growth   ot   these   places   was   easily
guaged by the yearly  increase  of  the,
school attendance.   In reference to our
school here, Mr. Burns, expressed the
belief that in the f uture the average,
daily attendance would warrant the employment ot another teacher, as in these
young cities  the   population was increasing Very rapidly.
In reply to the tj-uestion, "What is
the political situation throughout lhe
province?'' Mr. burns replied: "That
it was greatly mixed and it Was a hard
problem to Solve at this early date in
the campaign. One thing *as certain,
however, .that things, were badly
mixed to Bay the beat of it and It was
anybody's game." ..   ,
Mr. Hums expects that it will take
about six weeks to inspect the Schools
of this district as be has. a large territory to go over. We hope that lie will
get around to see us often as he is a
gentleman woll posted in the, affairs of'
the province ahd one whom it is a
pleasure to converse wil b, and that his
predicijiqn regarding the biiildlpg of a
railway troin Pentieton will prove true,
and his next visit to the Forks will be
made In varnished cars with cushioned
seats instead of a dusty stage coach.
Oil Toroda Creek,
Dave Snyder left here abpiit fourj
weeks ago for the Boundary country on
a prospecting trip. He was accompanied
by James H. Woolery, formerly sheriff j
of King county and Tom MiCbrfy of
Seattle, Col. Topping has just received
a letter froth Snyder in whicli "he says
they have certainly struck it rich and
everybody is oh ii Stampede into theiir
camp, which 'they, have named Sheridan
camp. They aro 15 nllloa west of Eureka,
where thpy .located four claims which
are considered the equal or anythihg
in the Eureka camp.—Trail Creek
Miner.      _J;  „, .   fe ;
Fire Brigade tm.      .'       i
. The regular meeting of the Grand
Forks fire brigade met last Monday
evening in Victoria hall, -with Chief
Eclilund in the chair. No business of
any importance was transacted tnote
than a general discussion ot the ottalrs
of the brigade. The .meeting* then adjourned till next Monday evening, at
the regular meeting time.
The Plan for the Carson
*£ Now on Sale <£>
Don't Miss the opportunity to get in on
this deal. Its the most desirable Residence
portion of Grand Forks*   Easy Terms.
1   !VWV" r-ifflfi
orand forks, b. C.
Liifii Teams, SaddlB ™* eivee s*age line*
3 G. W. WILLIAMS, manager.
<5&3t5EBR&E&       Pack and Ladies Saddle Hor&eS.
Harness Shop in Connection. Teaming of all Kinds Done. iDAILY FROM MARCUS § GRAND FORKS
Properties Reported on, pevelopment and ASscbs- .    Stage Leaves Marcus on tho Arrival of the northbound train, arriving at Grant;
_     'went Work Supervised. Forks at g:4g p  m    LBavee the forks at 1:00 a. m„ arriving at Marcus in time tc
Ranken & Campbell, conD60t with northbound train
MllNliNU   DKUUMb  % __c. Al Jones-— ii
Conveyancers    ,']
Records Searchedi
And InvestnMt Agents*
-    Grand Porks, B. 0.
Borids of Electric, Steam
of Horse Car Railways
■- er-i..-1-BT.   AT*   8H0BB8T   N0TI0E
Pefsotis having  mining or other Properties  that  Wil
bear investigation, can have a Company promoted, or
( ,. sell them, by addressing	
17 snd 19 Broadway, New York City.    London offices:-*-Chiswell  House,  No
139 FlnBbury Pavement, London, E. C, England.
ft. A, HliNTLY,
ttealer in 1(.
Groceries* Salt Meat-^Fruits, Confectioneries,
A Piill Line of Pishing Tackel just Received. Prospectors anpl Miuers Will
find it to their interest*, to {jiVo the a ball before^ purchasing as 1 can save you
money.   Don't forget the place. BRIDGE STREET, CRAND foURSj B. C.
r ]4anger, Sip Writer, Etc
. Grand Forks,   *    %   "*>     iB. C.
} _ ^^^~  „
J Estimates Furnished on All Kinds of Work, \$
Everything #ew tod lelt I'tirnifiM House in Town.
INBODY   &   DAVID80N,   Proprietors. , it .«
Always PoUnci at the,Bar.   Special attention Paid tc Transcipnt.jTrade,
Fiilaheiai and Mining Brokers.
Groups of  Claims Bought for Stock Companies, Etc
------ in H   .        -■-■■■  _
•oundary Hotel,
First-class Accommodations Good Stabling, Termiiis ol
1       ■*? *-
Btae;e Line From MaiciiSi Washington
McAuley & McCauig,    £   -     Proprietors,
—j. kebr:
j. P. F'.OOD.
kerr & Mood, Butchers,
r Grtind Forkc, Greeinviod aiid MiB«**iy.
Ai C. McKAVv^^
i#-All kind* of MeatB Unman Sausages and Head Cheese Always oh Hand, '
Suite Made to Order at Reasonable  Prices
All Work Ouarantfcil to Givo Satisfaction.   SneciRl attention paid to Clenr
Ing aud Repairing.   G've mo a trial order. A LIVELY   CAriK
R\"rRYi,oov  on   thk Jump  Ovkr o^
Toroiu  Cheek.
Ball a hai  Camp.   r»-kunn?an  Co.,   Wash.—
K* ■' *.> Kuieko camp the miningdlstiici of Ttal-
larat, or Tori"!;: i*r.-.■!;,  Ui perhaps, receiving
more attention than any other locality in tho
Colville reservation,- ut the present time, If the
! rab    of]  Inlng men ninl  prospectors
\vh are arriving here dally i.s any Indication
„f a pr ning Loom.
t earap proper la locate.) at the fork*
rodfl ereek, and it te ostimatotl there mn_t
1 tween live and six hnn fired men now engaged lu prospecting In the adjacent hills within i radius often-to fifteen miles of thia point,
or in the territory embraced within the limits
Rail  nil mining distrlot
On the 7th a mooting {tt miners was called at
Lhl_ camp for tho purposo of electing a mining
recorder for this district at which Mr. W. \v.
Whttbeck wns eloctcd to fill that*office. This
Is a Tory Important move toward estaMiRhinj?
s permanent oamp, resulting ns it will in n
t cpnvenlenoo to prospectors who have in
.iho pn<u bad tomalto'a long and arduous Journey to Oonconully to record locations.
Two gentlemen from Oakosdale have arrived
ii i ■ for the purposo of establishing n general
rchandisc and outfitting store and will be
ceady for business in about two weeks. Other
lines ol business are expected to open up as the
oamp dcvolopes,
N"ow tbat n mining recorder haB been elected
the hoys of thc camp will soon combine and
form o "bee" to put up a log cabin for tho
•recorder's ofiice.
Among the recent arrivals in camp Is thc
County Clork, Mr. H. Davis, who te aoconv
■panted by his wife and two very interesting
tilth' boys. They drove across country from
the Co. Scat, in alight wagon, and will remain
in Ihis ideal camping poiut for several days, re-
turnlng home by way of Eureka and Meyers
creek. Thoy aro combining plea-sure with busl-
-iicss, Mr, Davis taking advantage of his vaca-
lion by doing a llttlo prospecting and locating.
Mr. Davis who is an old resident of tho county
ind an old prospector on tiie reservation states
he is more favorably impressed with tlio mineral Indications of this district than any he has
yel i'lslted. Mrs. Davis te enjoying the distinction of being the first lady who has visited
:hii camp.
■ Mr. C. E. Bayles and Mr. Wilson, who have
been   prospecting nnd   mining   for   thc   past
■a my yoars from Mexico to British Columbia,
have located here and are preparing to put a
imall force of mon nl work on their chums near
1   ro,
' Mr. -James"Bernhardt representing tbe f]rm of
Holly, Mason & Marks of Spokane, and who
put iti the summer here making locations, has
recently returned from Cqnoonully where ho
went for recording purposes and supplies. lie
is preparing to dp considerable development
i'P the south fork of Toroda creok is located
n largo number of small camps of miners who
are staking and developing, among whom are
fcx-sheriff Wollory from Seattle, Mr. Dave Buy-
tier, the chirks of Eureka camp, Reoprder Harrington of Eureka and many others. A burro
[rain ot ton animals has been put on between
'Eureka and the south fork to supply materials
for working.
Down tho Toroda about two miles from this
point is located Camp Bodle. The Heuncssy
prothorsand Mr. Bob't. Other, of Spokane,
have token up a number of claims at Camp
Bodle nnd are associated with others at present
in developing.
in the immediate vicinity of this camp the
mineral Ion nut ion is nlmoot identical Willi thai
vi Eureka distrlot, with well defined croppings
gnd ledges of porphyry and quartz, unsays on
[op rock running frdm $8.00 to $0.60.
Tho White Cap and Llttlo May groups, owned
py Messrs, White, Cooper and Richardson, ure
jjolng worked by four men.
The most prominent mountalp of the rnngo
rising directly from the forks of the creek on
the northwest, has been christened Mt. Hopeful.
Mr, Whltbeck, the newly elected recorder,
Messrs. Perry and Buron, of Grand Forks, and
Mr. Booth, of Spokauo, together with others,
havo located a group of eight claims on Mt.
Hopeful and are now preparing for a two
months campaign here doing development
There is a general nir of activity in this vicinity and it is predicted that this camp will soon
become a formidable rival to Eureka.
camp consists of the Lone Star,
Aurilla, Seattle, and Moss Rose claim-?,
owned by Messrs. Phar, Gouleon, Loe-
son and Campbell. The work which
has just been completed consists of a
tunnel 7t> feet on the .Lone Star. The
last 40 feet of tho tunnel has been
driven through mineral, nnd tho ledge
has not yet been crosscut. An additional contract for 20 feet has been let
to a Mr. Smith of Sophia mountain, if
the width of the ledgo is not determined
by this additional work another contract will bo lot. However, it is not anticipated that tho lead will be found to
be more than GO feet through. Tho oro
is copper and iron pyrites carrying 18 por
cent eoppor and running well in gold
andsilver values. The Mose Rose group
lies seven miles west of Nelson, near the
international boundary line.
Thi-; Machinery on thjb Way and Wokk
to ue commenqed qn jxs alirival.
There arrived in Grand Forks via last
Monday evening's stage, two gentlemen
who are heavily interested in Eureka
properties, Messrs. W. A. Strong a no?
Cameron, of Spokane, enroute for Eureka to look after their interests. The
lattor gentleman owns a largo interest
in the San Foil and the formwr in the
Black Tail, both of which are said to be
exceptionally line properties. It is aaid
that the latter carries the highest values in Eureka district. Mr. Strong had
his wife with him, and will reside in
Eureka during'tho balance of the summer.
During Mr. Strong's sojourn in Spokane he mado extensive purchase of machinery for thi Black O'uil, and upon its
arrival, in about ten days, the work of
driving a 350 foot tunnol on thin proporty will bo begun. The shaft has
been sunk to a sufficient depth to assure the value cf thc property and
moro extensive development work will
at onco be commenced. The machinery
ordered consists of pumping plant air
compressor, steam hoist etc. Until
its arrival work will necessarily be suspended on tho Black Tail owing to inability to keep the water out of the
Tlio sitting of the County Court ot Yale will
holden us follows: ..
iit tho hour ol* 10 o'clock  in   tho forenoon, respectively.
By*command \Y. Q McMYNN,
ciovommont Qflico, Mtdiw, n. c.|   d. r. a, c
.\ugust 1*!, 1S!)7. I
u*-**~       **C_J.lt.-.4 —
Provincial Board of Health:
NOTICE Is hereby Riven that at the hist meet-
in;; of the Provincial Board of Health, held
July 5th, iu Victoria, n resolution, in ac-
corqanoe witji section 8of the "Sanitary Regulations, is'Jti," was passed declaring the said
regulations to bo in lorec in tlie following lately
incorporated Cities of this Province, viz. Rossland, Qrand Forks, Kaslo, Nelson, Vernon.
Secretary, Provincial Board of Health, B. C.
\Vo):k to iti. Commenced at Once on a
One HfNDBEU Foot Tcnnf.l.
The last issuo of tho Reservation Ro*
cord contained tho following relative
ho celobratod Brimstone property on
Lul'ieur mountain;
Messrs, Phar, Coulson and Fennoll
have finished their contract on tho Moss
Rose group in Vulcan camp, and are
now preparing to resume work on the
Brimstone property, the famous telluride proposition on LaFleur mountain
from which tho highest assays in this
poction have boon obtained, Tho work
already dono on tho Brimstone cousl&tB
of a titty-toot tunnel. Thirty feot in
occur lho Hcu'tiB of telluride oro from
which assays ranging bouyoen SIOIU
and $2000 havo been obtaiflod, Theso
rich beams occur at intervals through a
Space of throe or four ieot, uud it is ihe
intention to sink a shaft so as to follow
these seams down, it is expected that
with depth they may run togethor and
form a lead of some magnitude. The
present contract, on which Mossrs. Phar,
Coulson and Fennoll will commonco
work in a day or two, is for a shaft .00
foot deep, and at tine level drifting will
be oommonced. if tho seams of tellu
fide hold oul the iirioistono will bo ono
of tho most valuable properties in the
Btate, and its success meanB much for
tho town of Nelson, The main body of
the lead is quart!! which averages about
80.00 in valuo and, it is tigured, will pay
for working the mino, leaving tho
telluride for clear prolit. Some portions
of the ledge will assay much higher but
it is estimated that S0.00 will bo a fair
average across the ledge, exclusive of
tbe telluride seamB.
thb  Moss   Rose  Group  in   Vulcan
TAKE NOTICE that the partnership hereto,
fore existing between Ezra Iiibody and Jas.
Davidson, in the Cosmos hotel and business at
Grand   Forks, B.C.. is this  day  dissolved  by
mutual consent,   Tiie business will in future be
carriedouby Ezra Inbody, who will settle al!
accounts and to whom all .labts shall be paid.
11. S. OAYLEY, Witness.
Dated  at (irand Forks, B. C, this Oth day of
August, 1897.
BY-LAW   NO.  4.
A By-law for the regulating of storage of explosives and Inflammable materials, tlie erection of buildings anrl for tho prevention of
fire ami regulating scavengers,
L, The council may from time to time appoint an inspector oi buildings and streets and
uy resolution fix the remuneration to him, and
ma duties sbftll bo to sec that tlie provisions oi
thia by-law are carried out, and all BUOi) Other
duties as may from time to lime be declared by
resolution or by-law.
2. No person shall keep or bave in any building Within the city at any one lime more than
nuy pounds oi gun powder, and not to ex-
coud 2oo pounds, at uny one time, ot giant pow«
der, dynamite, or other uxplonive or oomuunt-
itilo substances, or more than oul- gallon oi gas*
oliiie bo deposited in a 0ro*prooi uox or safe,
uud no persou shall take a lighted candle, lantern or lamp, or lire of any description near the
:;. No person shall use a lighted candle or
lamp in auy store, building, or place within
tno eityi wiicre hay, straw, Hemp, cotton, 11.ix,
rushes, gun powder, or other combustible ma*
tonuls are stored or kept, or in a carpenter's or
cabinet maker's shop, unless the same -is well
BGUUfed in a lantern.
■1. it snail bo the duty ol the building inspector or lire wardens, at least once a mouth to in-
peot all yards and premises contiguous iu
dwellings, and all chimneys, hues, Ure place-;,
.stoves, ovens, boilers, or Other apparatus Which
may Ijo dangerous to promote or convey tiie,
and to ordei the owners, tnoir agents, contractors, or tenants thereof, whenever in their judgment they may thtok il advisable to remove the
same, ana all shavings, rubbish, or other lu-
iiammable material therefrom; and every por*
sou so notified WitO fails within twenty lour
hours alter having reoloved sucn notice tore-
move tlie same shall be subject to the penalties
ol this by-law, and the building inspector 01
firewarden is hereby authorized to nave tiie
same removed.
5. Every chimney or Hue built or constructed, snail be bunt ot brick or stone or other
uuii-comOiistible anil the walls thereof shall nut
ue less than tour inches in thickness, exclusive
oi plastering, and the top thereof shall be at
Least four teet from any woodwork ot auy
building, or adjoining buildings, and every
such chimney snail rise at least four feet auovc
[tie ridge, ot the house or building in Which
the same sliall be, and every such chimney or
Hue snail not be less than iiity square inches in
area, aud all timber on wliion a chimney or
| flue rests shall beat least it inches below thu
base of said Hue or chimney ana every sueh
chimney or flue shall he so oonBtructed as to
admit of its being scraped, brushed or cleaned,
at the discretion Ol ibe budding inspector.
0,   Ho person shall bulla or construct any
[ chimney or fine otherwise than in accordance
with rhe nrnvtpinns or the next preceding section nf this by-law, and no pei-scn Phall -rise
within lhe city any chimney or flue con-
stmoted or built otherwise than in accordance
with Mich provisions, und all norsons shall
forth With'put all chimneys and fines used by
thorn in aisnfe condition fo guard uguinst Are.
7. lhe pipp of every stove, chimnev or flre
j-iiine within thc city shall be c.inrtnctcd into a
chimney of stone, brick or other incombustible
materia), and in all cares where a stovepipe-
passes through thc woodwork of a building
within the city, it Rhnll be separated from sueh
woodwork at least three inches by metal or
other incombustible material, and all pipes
from stoves, ovens, or furnaces over fifteen feet
in length, shall be necurely jointed and when
n*pessary for safety, supported nnd stayed by
wires, mid no person Bhall use within Ihe cily
an> pipe or stovepipe whicli is not put up iu
accordance With the provisions of this section.
S. No occupant or other persori in possession
br charge of any bouse or building within tbo
city sliall permit any stovepipe hole in the
■'hlmnry of such house or building, while the
same is not in actual use, to remain open, but
l hall cause the same io be closed with a stopper
of metal or other incombustible material.
9. The occupant or other person In charge of
any house or building within tbe city, or of
any loom or place therein where a stove is
used, shall have, place and keep under sueh
stove, a hearth or pan of brick or metal or other
incombustible material, and tlie Bides aud ends
(hereof not less than IH inches from any
wooden partition or other woodwork, and thc
pipes Of such BtOVOS Shall not bd placed within
12 inches from the ceiling, or of any wooden
wall or partition, and where any such stove i.s
used toneat more.than due mom or place by
being built into any wall or partition, the apace
around it on the top and sides, to the distance
of at least 0 inches, shall be filled with brick
:<nd mortar, stone sheet iron or other Incombustible material.
10. No timber shall be laid within two feet
of the inside of any oveii, copper, still, boiler, or
furnace unless protected by at least 12 inches
of brick or other incombustible material.
11. The council-may from time to time license chimney sweeps who shall be subject to
n rulations in posSOtl by reeolutloh of tlie coun-
12. No person shall, within tbe city, place.
keep, or deposit ashes; in wood receptacles, or
within twenty five feot of a house or building
unless tho same are contained iu somo safe de-
pository const rue i.e/1 of brick, stone, or other
incombustible material, nnd all ashes do deposited shall be placed in the most convenient
locality as directed by the inspector of buildings for removal by the city scavengers.
13. In ease of nre, or imminent danger of
fire it shall be the duty of everv able bodied Inhabitant within.the eity, at the request of tbe
chief of the police, or any ollicer of the fire
brigade, or any police constable, to assist to the
utmost of his power, thc said chief ol police or
other ofhcersbr police constables, or the head
of the lire department, or the mayor, or aldermen of the cily, in preventing or suppressing
such lire.
14. Tho chief Arc warden, or the city consta-
ble, or building inspector, in case there is no
chief flre warden, or tho chief of the fire brigade, or foremarf in charge at any Hre, in the
city, is hereby empowered, with the sanction ol
the mayor, police magistrate, or the chairman
of the fire, water and light committee, to cause
to be pulled down or demolished adjacent
houses or other erections when necessary to
prevent the spreading of lire, but not other
15. On all occasions of (Ire, the sile of tne
street nearest the fire for a distance of fifty
feet, on each side of the fire, and for two thirds
tlie width of the street in front thereof, and
also the centre of the street on both sides
of the space above described and also any lane
or by Wax between the public street and the
rear of the premises on fire, through or along
which it may be necessary to run any portion
of the fire apparatus, shall be kept clear of all
persons who, may in a ny--obstruct the
workings of the (Ire brigade and all and
any person who shall be iir any of
the above places shall immediately retire therefrom when called upon to do so by the chief, or
any member of thc fire brigade, or any lire
warden or any polloemqa of the eity.
16. No person shall in auy way impede or
hinder any fli'eman or other porson who may
be assisting In extinguishing the lire, ;or be iu
the performance of any other duties connected
therewith, nor snail any person drive any
vehicle over any hose while in use or about to
boused at any tire.
17. The owner, aud in case Of liis default,
the occupant of every building in the eity shall
make or cause to be made a good aiid substantial ladder of sufficient length to reach the rooi,
and a good and substantial ladder of sulllck-nt
length to reach the top of the chimney thereof,
and such ladders sbnll be kept in a convenient
place, so as to be readily accessible in case oi
nre and for useof chimney sweep, when bo directed by the lire, light and water committee.
13. No person shall wantonly or maliciously
injure anv fire engine, hose, bell, rope, tele-
gragh pole Or wire, ot any other apparatus or
property belonging to the city or used by the
liremen in givlntr any alarm of lire, or used in
extinguishing flees,
10. No person shall without reason able cause
by outcry, ringing bells, using tlie Hre alarm,
or in any other manner make or circulate, or
cause to be made or circulated, au alarm of
20. Thc city constables, and police officials,
and the Inspectors of buildings and streets
within the eity of (irand Forks, and
members of the city council shall be fire
wardens, to see that the provisions of this by-j
law are complied with, and are hereby authorised to enter in and upon any house or lot
within the said eity at all reasonable hours to
see that all the requirements ot this by law arc
strictly obeyed.
21. No owner, tenant, or occupant of any
land, or anv person or body corporate, within
I he city limits shall suffer the accumulation
upon his or their premises, qr permit tu be de-
uoslted upon auy lot belonging to or occupied
by him any thing which may endanger the
public health, or deposit upon or into any
street, square, lane, highway, stream or sewer.
any dead animal, flsh, dirt, rubbish, excrement, dung, manure, oilal, or other refuse or
vegetable, animal matter, or other Hith orott'eii-
ijive thing.
22. Whenever it shull appear io the board oi
health, the modical health officer, or the city
eohstablo that It ia necessary for ine preservation of the public health, or whenever said
board or said inspector shall receive a notice
signed by one or more inhabitant householders
oi the city, stating tlie condition of any biulu-
ing, grouuds, premises) yards, vacant lots, cel-
lur&i private drains, cess pools, sinks or privies
i ii tho city so filthy as to be danger- *
ous to public health, or that upon
uuy premises or vacant lot in the eii>
mere is any foul or offensive ditch, gutter,
drain, privy, cess pool, ash pit or cellar kept or
constructed so as to be dangerous to the public
health or that upon any such promises or vacant lot an accumulation oi uung, manure, tilth,
o . il, refusOi stagnant water, or any other mat-
i*. r or tinny te kept so as to be dangerous or injurious us aforesaid, it shall be tnu amy of sueh
io-pector, and he i» hereby authorized to enie.
tsuoh. building or premises for me purpose oi
examining lhe same, aud ii necessary he shut:
order the removal ot such matter or thing as
a foresaid to such place as ho may direct, oi
i. ay orilcr the owner or lessee of sueh promises,
grounds, yards, vacant Jots, cellars, private
uralnS) smKSt cess pools, or privies, to nil up,
main, clear, alter, relay, or repair sueh ouiiu*
logs, premises, grouials, yards, vacant lots, private uruins, Collar, sink, cess pool, or privy.
And in aeiiuili ol their SO tilling up, clearing,
....aniiig, altering, relaying or lepairing as
ttioresaia, after seven (7J days notice iu wining
so to do, they shall be ueemed to be guilty oi
aa infraction oi this by*iaw, and liable tj the
p-jaaitics theroior, auu it snail be lawful for tiie
city to nil up, drain, clear, alter, relay or repair as aforesaid, and charge the cost or ex-
pense therooi to ilie person or persons in de-
n,ull as aforesaid, aud may recover the samo
With cosls by action and distress, and in case
ot uon payment tlie same may be charged
against thu lauds ol the owner or lessee ami
may be covereu in Jilte manner us municipal
taxes. The owner or lessee of any ground,
yards or vacant rots, or other propeuica untitling on any street shall drain tne same, un re-
moving notice irom me inspectors ot ouilalugs
and streets so to do, it tlie occupant or proprietor or ins lawful agent or representative having
cnarge or control uf such building or premises
or vacant lot, alter notice irom the chairman
ot the board of health %or irom said inspector,
to remove oc abate siieu tuiug us axoresalu,
Bnail iiegttct or refuse to remove or aoute tne
aat.io, he oiuiu bOSUDjCct   lo   uitj   penalties  i.:.-
pu&tKl by mis by-law, .m.u tno aunt liutpeutoi
may remove the same aud the cost Inclined bj
sucn removal may be m-overeu irom ihe person or persons so refusing or neglecting.
_-■*. All house or store oil'al, whether consisting of animal or vegetable hubatanee, shall be
placed ln suitable vessels and no ushes or other
reiuse matter shall be mingled therewith, and
! the some shall be kept in some convenient
j pliiee, to be taken awny by the city scavenger.
! 21- When aiiy dumb animal shall die viiiiln
I the limits of 1 he citv, the owner or person in
, possession oi it shnll enuee tlie carcass to be re-
' moved to «uch place as Bhall be provided by the
i board of health, and there be burled or cremated so that the same shall not be a nuisance. '
26, If any person Shall ownj occupy, qx keep
any lot or groom, building, stable or Other
j premises in such a bad or filthy condition 18 td
[ be offensive and a nuisance to the'neighbor
; hood or to any person or family, Buch person
Shall be subject to the penalties provided for an
■ infraction of tiiis by-law.
i 2fi. The keeper of every livery or ntfior stable.
Shall keep his stahlj and stable yard clean, and
! shall not permit between the fifteenth rtar of
^ May and Ihe first day of November more rertn
' two wagons of manure to accumulate iu or near
; the eame at nuy one time, except by permission
oi the board'of health.
1 2T. All privies that arc foul, emitting smells
. and odors, aro hereby declared nuisances, and
1 the Inspectors of streets shall have the power to
; abate the same and order the same to be filled
! up or closed, and if the owner or occupier of
the premises on which tho same may be situate
fail to do so on recicvJng notice, be or they shall
be subject to tho penalties provided for In this
by-law and the inspector of buildings and streets
shall cause the said privies, vaults or juts to be
filled up.
2H. Whenever any nuisance shall be found on
any premises within the city, contrary to this
by-biw, the Inspector of buildings and streets is
hereby authorized,* in his discretion, to cause
tho same to be summarily abated in such manner as he may direct, and in default of the person, persons or body corporate, refusing or neglecting to abate the same, nud the person, persons or body -corporate so neglecting or refusing
shall be liable to the penalties of this by-law.
29. In all cases where no provision is herein
made defining what are nuisances, and how the
same may be removed, abaied or prevented, In
addition to what may be declared such herein,
those offences which nre known to tbe common
law of Ihe land, and tho statutes of British Columbia as nuisances, may, in case the same
exist within the city, bo treated as such, and
proceeded against as in this by-law provided,
or in accordance with any olher'law which shull
give the.justice of the peace trying thc same jurisdiction.
.HO. It shall bo unlawful for nny person or
persons to deposit upon any of the streets, or
upon any land or lot within the city of Grand
Forks, any night-soil orother filth or refuse matter of any kind under the penalty herein described.
81, No butcher, trader, grocer or other person, persons or body corporate, shall sell, expose, or offer for sale, on nny public market or
at any place within the limits of the city of
Grand Forks as food, any tainted; diseased* or
damaged or unwholesome meat, poultry, fish,
vegetables, milk, fruit, or other articles of food,
ir provisions or the flesh of any animal dying
otherwise than by slaughter, and-the chief of
police may seize and destroy any sueh tainted,
diseased, damaged, or unwholesome meal, fish,
poultry, vegetables, fruit or other articles of
food or provisions.
32. Any person who sliall keep swine, dogs,
horses, cattle, goats, poultry, foxes, or other
such ahlmals on their premises shall maintain
the houses, buildings, or pens iu which the
same shall be kept in such a clean state that
;he neighbors or passengers may not be incommoded by lhe smell therefrom, under the pe-
imlty provided for au infraction of this by-law
for each offense'.
33. Tiie city council may grant a licenso to
■ ir employ any person, company or corporation
lor cleaning or removing tbc contents of any
privy vaults, sinks, or private drains, and everv
person, company or corporation engaged in said
business shall bo deemed a night scavenger
tvithin the meaning of this by-law.
34. No person, company or corporation shall
within this city empty, clean or remove tho contents of any' privy vault, sink o. private drain,
or cess pool or resovoir into which a privy vault,
water closet, stable qr sink is drained, without
iiavfng first obtained a license or being employ-
id by theeity so to do.
85. Kvery person, company or corporation
applying for a license as night scavenger shull,
if his application be accepted, pay a license fee
if $5, tor every six months, and execute a bond
n the penal sunt of two hundred dollars, with
two sureties to be approved of by theeity council, conditioned that the said scavenger will
.'omplv with the conditions of this by-law and
■very by law which may hereafter be passed by
he eity council their said employment, and will
also comply with and obey orders, directions,
and regulations ot the board of health, and Inspector of buildings and streets of the city; provided that sueh license shall not be granted noil tlie board of hcaltli is satisfied that the applicant is provided with the necessary appli-
mces for carrying on seaveugeriiig in accor-
lance With the provisions of this by-law.
86. The inspector of buildings and streets
diall have the power to enter upou any premises and examine any vault, sink, privy or private drains.
37 The contents of privy vaults, sinks, or private drains so removed by any scavenger shall
on conveyed In water tight tanks or vessels of
-uch pattern and description as may from time
to time be approved by thc inspector of buildings streets and shall be disposed of lit such a
manner, under the direction of said inspector,
as to cause no Offense; and tanks and vessels
-hull be kept clean and Inoffensive when not in
actual use.
33.. When requested the licensed scavenger
-hall cleanse or empty any vault, sink or private drain, or privy, aud remove any or all
30. No privy vault, sing or private drain shall
be opened nor thc contents thereof disturbed or
removed between tlio hours of six o'clock a. m.
and eleven o'clock p. rri. of any day, nor shall
ueii uuitens be deposited or buried within the
city, Any person violatingany of the provisions
of tin's section shall be subject to the penalties
hereinafter described.
40. Licensed night scavengers sliall receive
ior each cubic foot of tho contents removed of
.my privy vault, sink or private drain, or cess
pool by them cleaned out or removed, a sum not
o exceed 20 cents per cubic foot where the box
cbiitains over- four cubic feet and, $1 per box
ontainlng four cubic feet or under.
41. Whenever it shall become necessary to
empty any privy or privies or remove any night-
•-, ii from any premises within tlio city or on
cleaning yards, cellars, back kitchens, or any
other premises whatsoever, any impure or offensive ellluyia should exist, chloride of lime,
nitrate of lead, or common salt shall be used by
■ he person or persons eniplyliig suoh privy or
removing such night-soil irom such premises,
as shall'render tho ellluviaas Inoffensive as pos-
42. That the fees to be charged by duy scavengers for any matter or thing allowed to be dumped or deposited by the scavenger or scavengers
licensed by tlie city, within the limits of the
city, shall be a sum uot to exceed 75 vents tor a
lull baid, aud fit) cents lor a half a load, or less
than a hull a load, lor a double team, and half
•suoh rates for one horse load, and any charges
in excess of those so made shall be considered
a breach of tnis by-law.
-i3. Licenses oi davjand night scavengers shall
be held by them subject lo their observing uud
n.ithfuily performing the conditions contained
in this by-iaw, and the regulations that may
iioni time to time be Imposed by the board oi
health, and in case of uoii-observance of any of
die said conditions aud regulations, the said lis
jiiso may at any time be summarily revoked
aud cancelled by the board ol health.
41. The mayor id'this city and the city constable are empowered to regulate, restrain and
burprOBS ail bawd; j.oukcs, houses oi ill fame or
any place or building for the practice of forni-
tioii; and they are hereby empowered to regulate, restrain and suppress all or auy house,
iOoniB or place used for the purpose ol playing
Iteno, faro bunk, poker, sliuiile board, roulette,
wheel of fortune or oilier game or device ol
16. tfor any or every violation of the provisions of tliis by-Jaw a penalty not exceeding
one hundred dollars and costs may be imposed
,y the mayor, poU-Jo magistrate, or justice, or
justices ol the peace convicting, and in default
oi payment of penalty and coats, the offender
may be committed, to the common goal or loek-
up-house, there to oe imprisoned for any time
not exceeding thirty days.
lieau the lirst, second and third time, this 15th
day of June, 1SSJ7.
Reconsidered, anu finally adopted, the seal of
the city attached thereto, and numbered 4, this
, l»i)7.
James A. Aikman, City Clerk,
Thc above is n true copy of a by-law passed by
tiie Municipal Corpora lion of the city of Grand
forks, on A. 1)., 18U7, and all persons are
hereby required to take notice that uny one do-
oirous of applying to have Buch by-Jaw or auy
part thcreoi quashed, must make his application for lhat purpose to tiie supreme court, with
iu one month ne ■ after the publication of this
by-law In the lirUisn Columbia Gazette, or he
will be too lato to be heard iu that behalf.
James a. Aikman, City Clerk.
A Bv-law to enable the corporation oi  ihe Oity
nf Grand Forks to paiss tho sum of (20,000 for
the purposes therein sot forth.'
Whereas lffs provided, by 'section 11 ol an act
to accelerate the lu corporation of towns aud
clues passed BV the Legislative Assembly of
the Province *^f British Oolumbia, in the year
JS07, that the municipal conncil of the city of
Grand Forks may. in the year lfi97 but not flftPr-
wards. pass by-laws for contracting debts by
borrowing money or otherwise and for buying
rates for the payment of sueh debts on the rateable lands or improvements, cither or both or
the rateable real property of the municipality
for anv works of immediate necessity which
are within the jurisdiction of the council, such
debts, however, not to exceed in the whole the
sum of $20,000, without observing thc provisions
of section 6&, sub-section It of section vo, sub
section c of section 71, sections T8,76, 77, or 7t) of
the "Municipal Clauses act.lfiflfi."
Ami whereas the Municipal Council of the
corporation of lhe City of Orand Forks has resolved to raise the sum of $:o,000 to be used for
tho purpose of constructing, maintaining, and
operating a system of water works, end for
supplying the said municipality jyith water,
and uIho for other nuhhc works.
Now therefore the MunicipalMJouncll of the
corporation of the City of Grand Forks enacts
as follows;
1 It shall and may ba lawful for the may-
orof the corporation of the City of Grand
Forks to rais'j hy way of loan from any person or persons, body or bodies corporate,
who may be "willing to advance thc samo
upon the credit of the debentures hereinafter mentioned, a sum of monev not exceeding in tho whole tbe Hum of $20,000
(twenty thousand dollars,) and cause thn
same to be Paid into the hands of the treasurer of thc said corporation for the purposes
and with the object above recited.
2 It shall be lawful for tho aaid mayor to
cause any number of debentures to be made
for such sums of money as may be required
not less than $;>00 (five hundred dollars)
each and that thc said debentures shall be
sealed with the seal of the said corporation
and signed by the said mayor.
' 3   The suid debentures shall bear date the
21st day'of September, A. D. 1807, and shall
lie made payable in twenty years at furthest
from the Bald date, in lawful monev ol
Canada, at the head ofiice of tbe "Rniil-r o*J
Montreal, in the City of Montreal. QuehetL
find shall have atcaiched to'them coupons
f"r the payment of interest, and the slcna-
• Hires to the Interest coupons may he elthet
written, stamped, printed or lithographed,
4 Tne said debentures shall bear Interest
nt and after tho rate of-seven per rent'per
annum from the date thereof, which int<*-
rout shall be payabtehalf vearlv at the Bank
of Montreal at t;he Citv of Montreal, Qn-RbBO*.
5 ft Bhnll he lawful for the' mavor of th&
said corporation to negotiate and nell the
said debentures or any of them for less (ban
par, hut In no case shall the suid debenture*
or any of them be negotiated or sold forlesH
(ban ninety-five per centum of their fae/-
Valuc,including the cost of noeoMatlneand
solo brokerage and all other incidental expanses.
fl For the purpose of paying thc Interest
on tho said debentures there shall be set
apart the sum of $1,400 annually; and for
the purpose Of creating a sinking fund there
shall be set apart tho sum of '|720 annually
and thc said sums shall be a first charge
i'-F*against the revenues derived from all sources
of tbe said corporation of theeity or Grand
Forks. ,:
7 It shall be lawful for the said Municipal council from time to time to purchase
any of the «nid debenture-*; upon such terms
as may ho agreed upon with the'legal holder
or holders thereof, or any part thereof,
either at thc time of sale or nny subsequent
time or times and all debentures so re-purchased shall be forthwith cancelled and
destroyed and no re-Issue of dobntiyes
Khali be made in conseqmnco of sue))
S This by-law may be cited for all purposes as tlie "Public Works Loan By-law,
Read a first time the 98th day of -July, 1897.
Head a second time tlio 28th dav of inly1897,
Read a third time the ;.0th day bf July, i.S97.
Reconsidered and finally passed this' Oth day
of August, 18971
J. A. Aikman, City Clerk.
When ia nood of anything in tho line
of job work do not forgot that Tin*
Miner can supply you at the lowest
possible price for good work.
Is the Oldest and Leading Hotel in the city,
and Headquarters for Mining and Commercial Men. The house has just heen refitted
and the rooms are unsurpassed for comfort in
the oity, while in the Dining room can bo
found the best food in the market.
All Stages Stop at the House* S Sf
Joseph L* Wiseman, Proprietor:
Shoes!    Shoes!    Shoes!
Just received a largo consignment oC Ladies, Misies, Boys and Youth's fide.
Oxfords and Bals, direct from Milwaukee, Call and seo theso goods and got
nrices,   Wo have also a large consignment of the world's boat
Just arrived.   Try our tea and you will usa no other.   A full line of Choice Qrp.
caries always on hand.   Also a rine assortment of Dry Goods, Oiything and YVuf,
paper.   Satisfaction guaranteed.   Call and seo us,
J. Anderson U& *jf Upper Grand Forks, B. Cj
Be sure to buy the best Bteel
to insure the best results.
is the best and can be had the
cheapest at our
<£ <& Special Prices on Large Lots ■£ a*
O. B. & P. B. NELSON ------- NELSON, WASH
Guaranteed Equal
to JBSriBFS in
Rock Work.
WHITE & KER, Proprietors.
Sale of  Hats.
Two dozen Straw Hats at a Bargain.
Watch Repairing a Specialty   a*   «£*   All Work Guaranteed.
Paints, Oils, Brushes, Sash & Doors,
Anthing You Waut in the Hardware Lino and Can't Find it go to
W. K. C. Manly's Store, Grand Forks, B* Ci


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items